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Sunday dispatch. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1861-1863, April 19, 1863, Image 8

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The Irish Ladies’ Patriotic Fund
Bali., in aid of the destitute poor in Ireland, came off last
Tuesday evening, the 14th instant, at the Academy of Mu
sic. This ball was given under the auspices of a host of
iadlefc, vho either by birth or descent are bound by the
•a'.rorgest ti< sof affection to “old Ireland,” and included
Li its number some of onr most fashionable, prominent
and influential citizeps, and was underlhe direct manage
ment of J. P. Med an, Esq., of the Irish American, who of
ficiated as President, assisted by Messrs. William H. Rob
erts and Richard Tiernan, as Vice Presidents; Richard J.
Lalor, Cor. Secretary ; William F. Lyons, Rec. Secretary;
and Richard O’Gorman, Treasurer ; who were supported
in its operatic ns throughout by a number of our leading
native as well as adopted citizens to its successful and hap
py end. The guests began to arrive at the usual hour, and
before eleven o’clock the Interior of the house, including
the stage, was crowded either by spectators or those who
came more elaborately prepared to participate in the
scenes of the evening, and it was with considerable pleas,
urc that we witnessed the refinement, splendor and taste
displayed by the great body of those present, as it
was a guarantee that the management had been suc
cess! ul in their determination of excluding a certain
objectionable class whom it was advisable to have ab
sent? and that all would pass <*’ well. The parquette
as on all former like occasions, was floored over in a line
•with the stage, which was thrown open to its full extent,
and neatly canopied at the sides and overhead, and as
viewed from the front, presented a very fine appearance.
There was. however, a sad want of floral display, which
is so apropos to such an occasion ; but in the absence of
ibis, there was an unassuming display of Irish and Ameri
can bunting about the private boxes, where the guests
honored by direct invitations from the “Irish Ladies,”
were expected to congregate, to sec and be seen, among
whom, during the early part of the evening, we noticed
Mr. Charles O’Conor, Gen. Meagher and lady, MrsdTown
send. Judge Rofeevelt and lady, Judge Daly and lady, Rich
ard»O’Gorman and lady,W- B. Duncan and family, Auguste
Belmont ex-Juoge U’Conner and family, Col. rhorn and
family, Capt. Mead. U. S. N., and family, Commander
Mead of the North Carolina, Charles Stetson and family,
Gen. Geo. B. McClellan and family, Gen. Marcy and fami
ly Gen Franklin and lady, and Fitz John Porter and
family, who were severally escorted to the boxes as they
arrived, bi’ the Reception Committee, and installed with
all due formality 7 therein. In the mean time the ball had
opened by a series of National airs by the Promenade Band
of the receiving ship North Carolina, led by Mr. Male,
who favored the guests, between the dances, with
some very fine selections of instrumental music, which
was highly appreciated. The Floor Committee con
sisted of a body of gentlemen, sonic twenty in num.
ter, who certainly exerted themselves to the utmost
to “ kcep-the-ball-a-rolling,” which they did to the
entire satisfaction of all who felt inclined to “ trip the
dight fantastic toe and thus by their attention, affanil
ity and unifox m kindness, added much to the pleasure oi
the evening. The “ Dance Music” was by Grafulla’s full
.Seventh Regiment Band, and led by Grafuffa in person,
and was afl that could be desired. The supper prepared
tor the occasion was of tne usual quantity, quality ana
diameter, but viewed to be entirely of a secondary mat
ter both to the guests and the management, as there was
no fixed time for it to take place, nor the slightest cessa
tion in the dancing to prompt the usual assembly at the
tables, which we think a decided mistake or omission, as
that was the proper time for an expression of sympathy
and condolence from the management and guests to wand
the suffering poor of Ireland, which would have been her
alded icross the broad Atlantic from our unhappy shore,
go long the hope and refuge of that class, in tones of fra
ternal love, and found an echo in the hearts of our bro
thers there, who still look to us in their hour of direful
need. It was an omission, and we regret it. Setting thij
aside, however, the Irish Ladies’ Ball was all that we in
every respect could desire it, and as a charitable effort
it was highly needful, as we have no doubt but that at
least fifty thousand dollars, directly or indirectly, will be
received by it, and in the hands of its present respectable
financial committee be appropriated to the purpose
which is so noble and God like in itself, and beneficial to
those who wiM with thankful hearts receive it
Bradt’s Gymnasium. Brady’s last
•• Reception and Hop” of this season is to be given at the
Institution, No. 20 St. Mark s Place, next Wednesday eve
ning ; and it being the last, we are assured it will be the
best of the season, as a glance at the acrobatic perform
ances, as set forth in the programme, and the order of
dancing now before us, fully corroborates. If Mr. Abner
Brady keeps on as he has begun, we will soon have no fur
ther need of a Sands, Nefie, or Rice among us ; for we will
soon be able to do all our own circus acting for ourselves.
Me is energetic and enterprising in* the extreme, and de
serves all the success which attends his efforts.
Burton Dramatic Association. —The
Firit Private Bal Masque of the Burton Association in
commemmoration of the anniversary of the Birthday of
Bhakspere, will be given at the City Assembly Rooms on
Thursday evening, April 23d, 1863. This, we uuderstand,
istc be grand affair.
The Grand Pugilistic Tournament.—
fleyms’ Theatre, in the Bowery, on Thursday evening
JaM, was the acene of the most numerous convocation of
the pugilistic fraternity that was ever convened in the
United States. The immediate occasion of the immense
assemblage—augmented by a large representation from
the professional, mercantile and mechanical interests ot
the city and its environing*—was the present condition of
•• the tuffering poor of Ireland," who, with mute but yetre-
Hdless appeal, invoked their early, energetic and humane
benevolence and sympathy. To alleviate the dire distress
■was the inspiriting, ennobling “ charity” which had inau
gurated the tournament, and worthy the motive and the
cause was the prompt and the practical response of the
JFaney- The very handsome sum of fifteen hundred dol
lars was presented as the heart-offering of the Pugilists of
New York, to be constituted, in all coming time, maugre
the public disapprobation to which they and their science
have always been dedicated, the memorial of a truly .phi
lanthropic and world-wide benevolence. The tournament
■was commenced at eight o'clock, and the order of ths pro
gramme, under the auspices of Samuel Davis as Master of
Ceremonies, was observed as follows: Music. The intro
duction— First. Hanly and Cock Robin. These were re
spectively light weights, made an animated set-to, and
after the display of very great quickness, highly amusing
to the audience, gave place to Second, Barney Aaron and
Johnny Aaron, who, in a series of highly artistic and
amusing passages-at-arms, evinced a familiar knowledge
with the rules and requirements of the art, and were suc
ceeded by Third, Cornell and McLane, who severally like
wise evidenced a very good knowledge of Boxianain all
its aptitudes and adaptations to attack and self defence,
and retired, the recipients of the popular applause.
Fourth. Monahan and Wincklc in no very essential fea
tures differed from its immediate predecessor, and perhaps
was only more distinctly marked by the occasional hard
hitting of the well-matched combatants. Fifth. -O’CoiinOr
and Walker. These contestants, though very effeminate,
were exceedingly active, their many feats of agility,
twice ortbricc terminating in the downfall of O’Connor,
presenting a .ludicrous appearance. Sixth— Coburn and
Norton. The presentation of Coburn was greeted with
rapturous applause. This encounter developed a series
of passages at arms that were singularly effective as well
as graceful, exhibiting the skill of Coburn inaveryfav
orablc point of view. His adversary was a well-skilled
opponent, and therefore well adapted to deduce and de
velop his prominent points. It was well contested
throughout, and received the meed of the popular ap
proval. We would remark, en passant, that the severe
ordeal through which Coburn is passing, preliminary to
the great fight now pending, i? struck us, had reduced him
below the strong standard which it was necessary for him
1o assume in the herculean enterprise upon which he was
about to embark. The loss of forty-two pounds under or
dinary circumstances, is attended with a proportionate
debility, and reasoning from analogy, we should have no
difficulty in deducing our present conclusions, but as we
arc not au fait in fistic science, we refrain the expression
of any positive opinion. Serenfft—Concklin and Donnelly.
This-was a very lively manifestation, exceedingly pleasur
able to the assemblage, and evinced a very creditable
proficiency in the manly, art. Eighth—Trainor and
McCarthy. This was a pretty exhibition of boxiana in its
several modes of attack, defense and retreat, and was
characterised by great agility as well as manual dexterity
Some of the passages were excellent, and met the univer
sal approbation. Ninth— Lazarus and Hill. A striking
contrast in size—an immense heavy weight versus ame
dium one. This was a highly amusing rencontre, marked
throughout by the greatest good humor, and illustrating
beautifully all tbe graces and elegancies of boxing in all
its several modes of strategic skill and power. Tenth—
Elliot and Robinson. These disputants were exceedingly
rapid and hard hitters, and likewise exhibited creditable
proficiency in the science. Eleventh—Waiker and Dorsey.
The twain were light and well-matched, and pum
melled each other in true “secundem artem” style
to the evident amusement of the spectators. Ticclfth—
.Scammel and Geogan. A spirited and well-condbcted
contest, exhibiting a measure of skill in the dexterous use
of the arms in their wonderful adaptations to fisticuflihg
in general and to boxing in particular. Scammel was
tnore than once placed “ hors du combat" by his wily oppo
nent, to the infinite amusement of all present. Th.ir
ttcruK Kerrigan and Henry. A repetition of some of the
previous scenes, and wholly unmarked by any special
display. A tame conclusion, relieved ever and anon only
by a very har d hit. Fourteenth—Morrissey and Ottignon.
This entree was vociferously applauded. The set to that
followed waa unquestionably the gem of the occasion.
The competitors were respectively masters of the art, and
being thoroughly versed in all its devices, gave an exceed
ingly interesting illustration of its entire effectiveness in
protecting the person from all impending dangers. Fif
teenth— Hunter and Foley. This introduction produced no
very marked sensation, it being designed to fill the vU<r
r<<pNwn preliminary to the grand finale, which was the pre
sentation of McCool and Hastings. McCool’s annunciation
was greeted with great apparent animation and pleasure.
The applause subsiding, a very pleasant bout ensued be
tween him and his friend, designed perhaps not to elicit
any very marked display of pugilistic science and skill,
as no very striking evidences of its possession were pre
sented. In all its phases and aspects it was decidedly
common-place and ordinary. The severe training which
McCool is undergoing seems not to have exerted so reduc
ing an effect as we have discovered in the case of his con
templated competitor, and consequently presented, to our
apprehension, altogether a more vigorous condition,—
his loss in weight not exceeding twenty-six pounds,
and leaving the atwniaa of the man whole and intact
These proceedings concluded, the Immense gathering qui
etly dispersed, leaving their impress for time to come,
favorably we believe, upon the future destinies of Pugilis
tic Art and Science.
The Great Wrestling Match at Mo
zart Hall.— This long-talked of contest culminated on
Tuesday last in the success of Harry Hit}, at Mozart Hall,
in the presence of a large, respectable, And deeply’excited
attendance. In accordance with the programme, Seth
Holden and Izzy Lazarus were respectively selected as the
judges, and by them W. C. Barnes was named as the ref
tree. William Tovee was constituted the master of cere
monies. These preliminaries being all adjusted, N. Ains
worthj.thc brother of the lieutenant, and H. Collins, both
of New Haven, were .introduced, clad as nearly alike as
possible, in order that no disadvantages should result to
either party, and divested of their boots to prevent injury
from the scientific touches of their feet, which were given
with great frequency and in the most artistic and beauti
ful style. Each felt his antagonist warily, making feints
here and there to deduce the strong points of one another,
observing in the meanwhile, the most consummate cau
tion. The series of foot-taps, the sudden struggles, the di
vene bviptipgs, all reutotf yyltb the ease and grace of
the dancing-master, were the theme of general admira
tion, and were acknowledged in successive rounds of de
lighted approval. And yet. notwithstanding all these ar
tistic evolutions end convolutions, characterized as they
were by the most marked strategetic skill, scarcely had
three minutes elapsed ere the superior science of Ains
worth had put his competitor perfectly “hors du combat”
The rapturous applause succeeding this interesting feat,
subsiding, the victor, with a new competitor in the person
of J no. Lawler, of this city, was again introduced to the
assemblage, it being announced that “the best two in
three” was to decide their relative superiority and skill.
The same wary caution, the many feints indulged to ex
tracts! rung points, Ac., were but simply the reenactments of
the first contest, with this essential difference however, that
in the person of Lawler, Ainsworth was in contact, if not at
least with so graceful a competitor as Collins, yet evidently
with a more athletic and better practised wrestler. The
struggle was a severe one, complicating the arms and legs
less wondrously, it is true, than in the preceding wrestle,
yet nevertheless apparently taxing every physical ener
gy to their uttermost capacity and power. In less space
than two minutes, however, Lawler was most scientifi
cally deposed, and the referee announced the first fall for
Ainsworth. Time being called the parties were promut
to the second test, and after an extended series of purely
artistic mahoeycrings. Involving all the several displays
enumerated hi the first fall, Ainsworth's hold is broken
and his hand is made to appeal to the floor to protect him
from falling. Lawler claims the honor. The Judgesand
Referee decide against the claim as it did not involve a
back fall, but Lawler persists and Ainsworth generously
accords it Again is time called and the contest renewed
to decide the final issue, when, maugre all the opposing
impediments, and they were many and manly, Ains
worth throws his man and is declared the victor. These
preliminary matches being all disposed of, the event of
the evening, the wrestle between Harry Hill and Lieu
tenant Ainsworth for ths sum of one thousand dollars was
enunciated and the competing candidates for the honor
and the money introduced to the audience. Their posi
tions. left hand hold were promptly taken. The interest
of the spectators at this especial conjuncture was in
tense. as it was surmised from Hill’s known tactics, that
the least unwariness on the part of Ainsworth would be
availed to determine the issue. Quick- as thought Hili
measured his man and with electric speed bade him to
bite the dust The fall was a most decisive one, and to
Hill was awarded the contest
Lieutenant Ainsworth subsequently issued a bold and
defiant chaliange reran me worinnuu -mv-rtsst
kind,” to wrestle any where and at any time, collar and
elbow hold, best two in three, for any sum of money not
less* than one thousand dollars, or more than ten thousand.
Rumor hath it that already a valliant knight—a resident
of Kingston, New York—has picked up the glove thus
defiantly thrown down, and that the preliminaries for an
early meeting are now being adjusted.
McCool and Coburn, the Rival Can-
DIDATES FOR THE AMERICAN CHAMPIONSHIP. —As the time
approximates for this contest, the public interest in the
issue appears to increase in proportionate ratio. The many
published statements touching the personnel, training, Ac.,
of these men, being generally so inaccurate, we have in
stituted the proper inquiries, and from authentic sources
subihit the following summary data, the truths of which
will readily be accorded by every sporting man. Mike
McCool is 26 years of age, stauds six feet, one inch in height,
and weighs, while pursuing his ordinary avocations, two
hundred and six pounds. His fighting weight will range
between one hundred and seventy-five and one hundred
and eighty pounds—the latter probably being the correct
standard. His present training quarters are at Sunny
Side, kept by Joe Cook, and in the immediate vicinity of
the Fashion Course. His trainers are Johnny Roche and
Tom Caffcrs. His present condition is regarded a promis
ing one, and his progress in pugilistic science imparts very
great satisfaction to his numerous friends, who appear to
be very confident of his success. Joe Coburn is 28 years of
age, stands five feet eleven inches in height, weighs when
not in training, one hundred and ninety-six pounds, and,
when trained, one hundred and fifty-four pounds, which
will be his fighting weight in the ensuing conflict with
McCoole. His training quarters are at Mark McGuire’s,
McComb’s Dam, and his sole trainer is Henry Wlncle. His
present condition, too, is a favorable one, presaging a
thorough readiness on the day of the encounter, and like
wise inspiriting his numerous friends with the seemingly
confident expectation of the victory. The result, howev
er, we regard as exceedingly problematical. The differ
ence in the personnel of the two men it will be perceived,
has been greatly exaggerated. The great height and gi
gantic proportions of McCoole, when correctly admeas
ured, simply resolve themselves into the slight excess of
two inches in height and the immaterial preponderating
weight of twenty-six pounds—a balance Involving no very
especial advantage in the judgment of the best accredited
lights of the Ring. As intimated above, opinions are at
issue as to the result, and large sums are consequently
being adventured. The superior science of Coburn;
his marked defence with Price terminating in a drawn
fight after occupying three hours and twenty min
utes and numbering one hundred and sixty rounds, and
his accorded victories in other contests constitute the
basis of his friend’s calculations and arc made the staple
of their confident expectations. The known endurance
of McCoole, maugre his inferior science to Coburn, his
evident power to inflict punishment and his ability to
withstand almost any conceivable amount in return, to
gether with his previous success in the Prize Ring and
particularly in the rencontre with Tom Jennings, to be pre
sent at which he actually walked 12 miles, barely reach
ing the designated locality in time to meet the call, these
constitute the staple of the McCoole stock, which is rated,
w e are told, at par value in the fistic market.
Joe Coburn’s Benefit. —The sparing
Tournament for the benefit of Joe Coburn crowded Mozart
Hall on Monday night last to its utmost capacity, and in
a pecuniary point of view was a decided success. The
order on the occasion was marked by the greatest
propriety, no disturbance w hatever occurring t* mar the
harmony and goed feeling permeating the densely mixed,
promiscuous throng of spectators. William Tovee, the
universally recognized master of ceremonies in all
such popular entertainments, at the appointed hour, suc
cessively introduced.. First—Tom O’Connor and Jim
Hanly, who for the space of some minutes evidenced no
very inconsiderable degree of skill and science in pum
melling each other, secumdurn artem, to the infinite amuse
ment of the spectators. Second— Billy Donnelly and Dick
Hofly w’ood. The style of boxing in this set to being deci
dedly more artistic and easy and involving the occasional
display of very fine passages at arms, the general interest
was considerably enhanced. A series of hearty plaudits
rewarded the highly successful entree. Third : Cock Robin
and Luke Lackey. This was also a well contested match,
exhiting very marked skill in the use of the gloves and
greatly amusing the audience by the evident amount of
punishment which was being inflicted. Fourth I Jerry
Concklin and Mill. Cornell. This engagement differed in
no essential feature from those that preceded it, and was
remarked more particularly for the ease, grace and posi
tive beauty of its manipulations. It was, par excellence, the
polished and refined boxiana of the evening. Fifth : Chas.
Perkins and Jim Smith. These were emphatically the
hcary weights of. the tournament, mere sized considered,
but in a thorough knowledge of boxing, in all its aptitudes
and adaptations to a perfect system of self-defence, they
had confessedly present but few equals and no superiors
Their encounter imparted very decided pleasure and sat.
tisfactioh. Sixth : Jim Scammel and Ow’en Geogan. This
encounter, although marked by proficiency in the “man
ly art,” might nevertheless be characterised as a wrest,
ling match, presenting ever and anon some very fine spe
cimens of that very exciting species of amusement.
enth, and the finale : Joe Coburn and Mike Norton, alias
Crow r . The presentation of these men was the occasion
for the manifestation of a continuous round of popular
applause, which, when subsided, was acknowledged in a
scries of the must scientific fistic operations, and disclosing
a versatility pf manipulation and maneuvre but seldom
developed on any similar occasion, and discovering the
most thorough familiarity with all the arts and appliances
of the science. In a word, in all that pertains to an en
tire familiarity with Boxiana in all its phases and bearing
the opinion, unquestionably well founded, prevails, tha
Jue Coburn is a well qualified graduate.
America versus England-—Heenan
and King.— The match between these accredited cham
pions of the prize ring progresses favorably, and its fur
therance was promoted on the 26th ult. by the second
deposit of fifty pounds each toward the grand aggregate
of two thousand pounds. The third deposit of fifty pounds
a side was to be made on the 9th of April, and was doubt
lessly complied with. The first deposit being one hundred
pounds the present amount staked, embracing the
second deposit of fifty pounds each, is just three hundred
pounds, or one-sixth of the whole amount The succeed
ing semi-monthly depositswill unquestionably be promptly
met, and the entire sum of two thousand pounds placed
in the hands ot the selected depositary according to the
terms of the agreement. The question of fight may then
be considered an adjudicated one. The match is already
creating great excitement in both hemispheres.
Billiards Extraordinary ! Kava
nagh ard Goldthwaite, two of the leading champions of
the Ball and Cue, are to play a friendly game on Thursday
evening next at Irving HaM. Tbe game Is to be 1500 points,
caroms, tor SIOOO. There will, ioubtless, be a large at'
tendance of the billiard players of New York to witness
this interesting contest
How Union Men aRe Treated in
Dixie. —We gave a chapter on Rebel Barbari
ties last week, to which we wish to add the
following item from one of onr Kentucky ex
changes—the H’ar Eayle, published at Colum
bus :
A most barbarous outrage was committed recently by
some of Dawson’sband ot guerrillas, on the south side of
Obion river, Tenn. A Mr. Hi]ls, a Union man, residing
near Troy, on the Mobile and Ohio Railroad, was taken,
tied up and whipped, and afterward gagged, his ears and
nose cutoff, and three of his fingers amputated, and car
ried away as trophies and souvenirs! Afterward his skull
was laid open with a sabre and his brains scattered and
trampled upon by the murderers—and all because he was
a Union man and not a traitor. Another man named
Smith was murdered because he refused to give up his
gun to the rebels. He was shot while defending his home
from these savages. In Jefferson county, Tenn., a house
was searched for men, and a young girl, eighteen years of
age, refusing to answer questions as to the whereabouts of
her father, brothers, Ac., was taken out, stripped, and
hung up in a tree, in order to extort information trom her.
She persistently refused to answer, and was eventually
cut down and mercifully permitted to dress herself and
again go at large. In the same vicinity an old woman—
fifty-five years of age—was treated in a similar manner.
Piety in Rebeldom. —A correspond
ent of a Richmond paper writing from Freder
icksburg says to his readers :
“ Perhaps you may be pleased to learn that the Gospel
has been preached here with great success for some time
past. The revival still continues. Services arc held three
times a day, and largely attended. On the 27th the Epis
copal Church was densely crowded. Gens. Stuart, Kcs
haw, Barksdale and several others, with many oifleersand
multitudes of men crowded from the country around. It
was a grand sight to behold those who vindicated their
‘courage among men’ exhibiting also their ‘ humility to
God.’ ”
We hope something substantial will grow
out of these revivals. A revival of loyalty to
the Union >vould be a “ grand sight ” indeed.
SUNDAY DISPATCH, APRIL 91, 1863.
A Tailor Vindicating his Wife’s
Character.— Mr. Carter is a tailor by profession, and Mrs.
(tarter is the tailor’s wile. Mrs. Carter several years ago
had her attention drawn to a very handsome, portly and
dutiful policeman, who, poor man, had his post in Brook
lyn, near the residence of Mr. and Mrs. (tarter. Mrs. C.
thought what a great pity it was that such a nice looking
man should be compelled to occupy such an exposed po
sition, and in order to aid the poor officer she determined
to become acquainted with him. She got an introduction
Hom another policeman, and at once set on foot an in
quiry into the case of the poor officer. Among the first
developments made by Mrs. C. was the intimation thatthe
object ot her sympathy had a beat three miles in length
to patrol regularly. The policeman and Mrs. Carter form
ed a closer acquaintance, which grew into a warm friend
ship, and the policeman became lost to know whether he
was Mr. Carter or Mr. , the pciiceman. Mrs. C. also
knew Mr. Brooksand Mr. Michaels, with whom she went
to Philadelphia, remained a lew days with him at a very
common hotel, came back with $25, and again went on
the policeman's beat. Mr. Smith (not John) was also ac
quainted with her. -Then she was well acquainted with
Mr. Bennett She picked up a pal named Mrs. Lyons, and
the two of them went to a dentist in Bond street and
wanted their teeth filled for certain considerations, but
the dentist in the most gentlemanly manner informed the
two ladies that he only did business on cash principles.
This rather suited the ladies, for they wanted cash, and in
order to get it one of them instituted a criminal suit
against the dentist for damages alleged to have been done
to tlie lady’s jaw while filling her tusks. The gentle angel
offered to settle for SSOO, then for S3OO, then for s2si); $299,
SIOO, and so on down to $25; but the dentist “ couldn’t see
it,” and ultimately when the case came up for trial in
court the angels failed to appear, and the dentist came off
winne r. The other day Mr. Carter, who pretended he had
just found out all about his wife and the policeman refer
red to, brought said officer oft his beat before the Police
Commissioners to answer the charge of seducing his wife.
Mrs. C. was put on the stand, and she swore that she had
been in the habit ot being with the officer for about two
years. A number of witnesses were called by Mr. Carter,
who prosecuted the case himself Mr. Commissioner Ac
ton told him it was unnecessary to call any more, but the
in-jur-ed husband said he intended to vindicate his wife’s
character : whereupon the Commissioner facetiously ob
served that he thought Mrs. C. had vindicated her own
< haracler most thoroughly—that she had a character, un
doubtedly which he, Mr. C.. was welcome to cherish.
Mrs. C. left the court room, and the building, using the
vilest kind of language toward a police officer for saying
that she was a “dead beat” She failed to beat flic police
man, however, as also the Bond street dentist
The Sudden and Mysterious Death
of Mrs. Thomas, or Union Hill, Hoboken. —On Sunday,
tbe 29th of March, District Attorney Isaac A. Scuddsv, of
Hudson county N J., received an anonympus letter in
which was set forth the fact that Mrs. Susan Thom xs,
wife of John Jacob Thomas, a reputed wealthy dealer io
in New York, and residing on Union
Bill, rear Hoboken. N. j„ had died vmv suddenly, and
under circumstances calculated to excite suspicion or
foul play. The case was at once put into the hands of
< fficers to investigate. The result of the inquiries of
these officers convinced them that something was wrung,
and on tbe night of Monday, the 6th irst., by order ot
Coroner Farrel, the body or the deceased lady was ex
humed and secretly conveyed to the Police Station in
Jersey City, where, upon a postmortem examination by
Dr. Var.’ck, on Tuesday, the 7th inst., it was discovered
that th© stomach and brains were missing. Qn the same
evening, Mr. Thomas, the husband of deceased, was ar
rested at Hoboken Ferry while on hii way home. An
inquest was then proceeded with, an 1 a number of wit
nesses examined. The facts developed by the testimony
weiethat somewhat unfriendly feelings had existed in
the fam’lyof Mr. and Mrs. Thomas, that Mrs Thomas
had been attended by several physicians previous to her
death ; that after her death some of her physi
dcians had made a po.-t mortem examination ; that
it was arranged to bury the body on Monday, the
30th of March, but that it was buri d on Sunday
afternoon by a very small funeral party; that, as
already stated, the brains and the stomach had been ab
stracted from the body, and were missing ; that when
dying Mrs. Thomas said that she had “ not taken poison
that the symptoms of her sickness were these of a poisoned
person ; that Mr. Thomas requested a neighbor to be
silent in reference to the death of Mrs. Thomas; that Mrs.
Thomas had intimated that it was a very unhappy thing
to have a governess in the family, and some other points
of little or no importance. A search was instituted for
the missing portions ot the body. The brains were re
covered, but at last accounts the stomach was still miss
ing. An analysis was ordered, and pending this, the jury
postponed the inquest till to-morrow, When it is expected
that some further important testimony will be produced.
It would be very unfair toward the parties interested to
form any theory or to pass any judgment upon the case
before the jury shall have rendered its verdict. Till then
we forbear.
An Amusing Case of Premonition to
to a lady, who resides in Spring street, in this city, very
recently culminated. It seems that a year ago the lady
had a very vivid dream, in which she was warned that
she would certainly die on the Sth of April. 1862. Having
full faith in this premonition, Mrs. B. went near a hun
dred miles to select ana pay for a burial place, to which
her body was to be taken. More recently she had the
grave handsomely ornamented, and a tombstone, declara
tory of the name and age of the expected deceased, was
prepared, a coffin was purchased and brought home,
the grave-clothes prepared, and finally, all needful ar
rangements having been made, the lady and her husband
procured the choicest wines and eatables, and determined
to have a real good old time during the last fortnight of
the lady’s life. They had the good time, and toward its
close had persons to sit up and watch with the lady for her
dissolution ; but after all, to the intense disgust of all the
parties, the lady didn’t die, and the anticipated day hav
ing gone by, the coffin and other fixtures have been offered
for sale at a very reduced price. So says the Sun.
Frightful Accident in Broadway—
Two Young Girls Killed.— On Thursday afternoon, a most
frightful accident occurred at No. 327 Broadway Two
young girls, named Angelina Portlippi and Josephine
Thompson, aged respectively 18 and 19, employed in the
fifth story ot the store, when about to leave for home
were, by some means yet unknown, suddenly precipitated
through the hatchway into the cellar. Angelina was
killed immediately—her neck being broken ;in fact, her
body was so bruised and mangled by the fall, that she
could with difficulty be identified by her most intimate
friends. The other victim was also disfigured In a horrible
manner. When taken up, however, she still breathed
and the Police at once conveyed her to the New York
Hospital, where she died about an hour afterward. Both
tbe deceased are said to have been girls ot industrious and
steady habits, and of respectable parentage. They were
employed in the business of making artificial flowers for
Messrs. Cowdin A Co. Coroner Wildey yesterday held an
inquest on the bodies and the jury rendered a verdict
“That the deceased came to their death by injuries receiv
ed by an accidental fall from the fifth'floor of No. 327
Broadway, to the first floor.”
Suicide, Robbery- and Arrest.— -On
the 19th ult., a Lieutenant Graham committed suicide at
his boarding-house in Washington, by cutting his throat.
A servant was dispatched for a surgeon, and soon re
turned with a young man named J. C. McNaughton, who
claimed to be a medical student. He administered an
opiate, and stated that he would remain with the lieuten
ant until he died. He was then left in the room, and dur
ing the night he robbed the lieutenant’s valise of $750, and
took the cars for this city. A telegram describing him was
sent on, and alter a diligent search on Wednesday, a de
tective succeeded in arresting him, with s6ooof the mo
ney on his person. He paitly confessed his guilt, and is
to be taken to Washington for trial. He is quite young,
and a drugclerk by profession.
Important Trial to Come Off.—lg
natz Radetzky, charged with the murder of Sigismund
Fellner, the wealthy diamond merchant, whose murder
created such a sensation in Brooklyn and this community
about a year ago, was arraigned on Tuesday before Judge
Brown. The indictment was read by the Clerk, which
charges the accused with having inflicted numerous stabs
upon tlie body of the deceased, from the effect of which he
died, and was afterwards thrown into the river. His body
was subsequently found on the beach in Ne w Jersey. The
prisoner plead not guilty. The trial will commence on
Monday, and from the tragic circumstances surrounding
the case, it promises to be the most interesting criminal
trial ever held in King’s county.
A STEAM APPARATUS FOR KILLING ENE-
Miks b-y Wholf.saijc.—Yesterday the Harbor Defense
Commission, proceeded to the Club House, New Jersey,
where they were joined by several distinguished citizens
of the sister State, and witnessed the trial of a newly
invented battery, consisting of 25 rifled barrels. After
the exhibition, tlie party partook of a collation, at which
speeches complimentary to the inventor were made.
Riot against Negroes. —Throughout
the past week, a number of longshoremen have endea
vored to prevent merchants in tiie lower part of the
city employing colored men to do their wmrk on board
vessels. Several assaults w’ere made upon the colored
men, but some of the ringleaders were caught, taken be
fore Justice Brennan, and committed for trial.
Arrest of Alleged Counterfeiters.—
Yesterday, Captain Jourdan and Officers Goalden and
Woolridge arrested Mary West and William Gurney, alias
Newton, on a charge of pass’ng counterfeit money—slo
bills on the Atlant-c Bank of Boston and $5 bills on the
Rochester Bank of Rochester, N. H. Gurney was com
mitted for trial in default of $5 000 bail.
Extensive Robbery in the Navy
Yard. —The Paymaster’s safe at the Brooklyn Navy Yard
was robbed last Sunday night of from $12<),000 to $140,030
in legal tender notes. A reward of slo,uoj is offered for
the recovery of the money.
DIED.
PHAIR —ln Brooklyn, on Friday, April 17, Henry W.
Phair.
The relatives and friends of the family.are respectfully
invited to attend the funeral, from his late residence,
No 57 Fleet street, Brooklyn, this (Sunday) afternoon,
19th inst., at 3 o’clock.
Health of the Arms'.—Sickness Be
stroys more soldiers than cannon, rifles and bayonets.
Our brave boys arc now suffering more severely from the
terrible epidemics which rage in the spring and summer
throughout the South, than from the assaults of tlie pub
lic enemy. Is the Government aware that HOSTET
TER'S STOMACH BITTERS, the purest stimulant, stoma
chic, and corrective in existence, is a positive protective
against the fatal maladies of the Southern swamps, and
the poisonous tendency of the impure water of the South
ern rivers and bayous. The Surgeon-General, and the
Medical Staff: of tlie army, are invited, for the sake of the
lives of thousands of brave men now fighting for the old
flag in infected districts, to give this powerful medicated
stimulant a fair triai. Vast quantities of the ordinary al
coholic liquor—ftll adulterated, all charged with acrid and
destructive elements—are used for hospital purposes, in
the camp, in the city lazarettos, and in the field. Their ef
fect is murderous : and it is amazing that they should be
resorted to, when it is well known to the million, to multi
tudes of officers and soldiers, and to physicians in civil
life, Aat tbe use of HOSTEITER’S STOMACH BITTERS
will save unacclimated individuals from epidemic fever,
dysentery, diarrhoea, liver attacks, fever ami ague, and all
other complaints specially incident to unhealthy regions,
at ibis perilous season. In the name of common human
ity, let this matter be looked to, and that speedily. De
pot, No. 428 Broadway.
Masfi Assemblage
OF LOYAL C IT IZE NS,
AT MADISON SQUARE.
ON MONDAY, APRIL 20, AT 4 O’CLOCK, P. M.,
TO CELEBRATE
The Anniversary of the First
“ GREAT UPRISING ”
of the People of the Loyal States in response to the call of
THE PRESIDENT.
for Volunteer Soldiers to support the Government and
quell Rebellion.
THE COMMEMORATION
OF THAT AUSPICIOUS EVENT
will call forth an expression of the
LOYAL SENTIMENT
of the Whole Country.
DEPUTATIONS
have already been appointed trom
DISTANT STATES
ts unite In this Grand Movement of
PATRIOTISM.
Every citizen, without regard to station or party, who
desires to maintain the honor of the Country, and to pre
scrve the union and the constitution,
is invited to take part in this .
DEMONSTRATION OF LOYAL DUTY.
Extensive stages will be erected for the
DISTINGUISHED ORATORS
who will address the assemblage.
Tickets and Badgeswill be issued by the Committee for
admission to the Stages. Seats will be reserved for La-
All LOYAL LEAGUES, all Societies and Associatiens
•f LOYAL MEN, are invited to co-operate in tlie arrange
ments, and to take part in the proceedings of tills
GREAT OVATION
to eur Country, its and its
Full particulars of the arrangements will be published
hereafter
JAMES WADSWORTH,
- BENJ. W. BONNEY,
james T. brady, Committea
LEONARD W. JEROME, of
waldo HUTCHINS, Arrangementa
KEKEMIAH KNIGHT B **
special
t&- The Three-Cornered Billet-Envelope
and NOTE PAPER TO MATCH,
At GIMBREDE'S, No. 588 BROADWAY,
■thy (SwdiS.
H. MACY.
• WE ARE OPENING FROM THE
TRADE SALES,
10,000 doz. LADIES’ LINEN CAMBRIC as cheap as we
ever sold them (fine Handkerchiefs', from 12‘aC. to 2 »c.
HEMSTITCH do. from 15:. to sl. WE NEVER SOLD
FINER FOR THE MO-.EY.
RIBBONS
OPENING FROM THE TRADE SALES.
500 Cartons FtANCY H VT RIBBONS, from 2s.
500 Cartons PLAIN CORD EDGE RIBBONS, all the de
sirable shades and widths, hest quality imported.
FULL STOCK VELVET RIBBONS.
BONNET SILKS, MOUSSELINES,
FRENCH FLOWERS AND HATS.
FULL STOCK Ladies’ and Chilo’s Straws, an l every
variety fine French Flowers, and full line of Millinery
• Goods, at low prices.
KID~GLOVES.
CLOSING ALL our Ladies’ Light Kid. best quality,
at the old price—63 cents. Opening splendid stock Spring
Colors Ladies' Paris Kid Gloves, at lower prices than any
ether house in the city.
HOUSEKEEPING GOODsT~FINE FLANNELS, Ac.
OUR STOCK Fine Flannels, Linens, Linen Cambrics,
Linen Damask Napkins, Doylies, is complete. Every va
riety of English and French Jaconet, Muslins, Swiss and
Book db., Nainsooks, Plaids and Stripes, Dotted do., Tow
els, Hucks, Crashes, Diapers, Lace Curtains, Curtain
Laces, Curtain Muslins, Ac. Much of this stock was bought
at old Gold, or par prices, and is being sold at little or no
advance from old prices.
HOSIERY AND~UNDER WEAR.
SPLENDID STOCK of Ladies’ ami Gents’ and Child’s
Hosiery and UndUr-Wear, being sold at 25 per cent less
than present cost of importation.
PARASOLS AND SUN UMBRELLAS.
10,000 NOW OPENING—AII styles and prices.
LADIES’ UNDEB-LINEN.
FULL STOCK Ladies’ Uudcr-Linen and Corsets. Best
styles and qualities, made to order, in this department, at
short notice.
yankeiFnotions.
COATES’ BEST 200 yards Spool Cotton, in perfect or
der, selling at $1 a dozen—Agents’ price $1 25. Full stock
of other Thread, Tapes, Needles, Scissors, Perfumery, and
other matters appertaining to a Yankee Notion Stock, of
best qualities, at low prices.
quiltsTextra.
1,000 Lancaster. Manchester, and Marseilles Quilts, open
ing from Auction, at less than half the manufacturers’
price &
204 and 266 6th avenue, 2 doors below 14th street.
JgARGAINS ! BARGAINS !
FOR THIS WEEK’S TRADE,
we will continue to offer
DECIDED BARGAINS
IN
SILKS, SHAWLS, and DRESS GOODS,
Purchased at the
GREAT AUCTION SALES
during the week.
And AT ABOUT LAST YEAR’S PRICES.
BLACK SILKS, brilliant lustre, at $1 per yard.
BLACK SILKS, (oil boiled,) at 9s. and 10s. per yard.
MOZAMBIQUES, VALENCIAS, and POPLINS, at 12>£c.,
18e., 20c., and 25c. per yard.
Also,
BLACK and DRAB ALPACAS, from AUCTION.
Also,
MOURNING DRESS GOODS and SHAWLS,
Oheap, from Auction.
Also,
TBE BEST STYLES OF AMERICAN PRINTS, at 15c.
to 18c.
HEAVY BARNSLY DAMASKS, from Auction, fi«. 6d.,
6s. and 7s. (worth $1 to $1 25 per yard).
Also.
BLEACHED MUSLINS, at 16c. and 18e. per yard,
Also,
4-4 BLEACHED MUSLINS, at 21c., 22c., and 23c.
Also,
600 Dozen of LADIES’ and GENTS’ LINEN HANDKER
CHIEFS (slightly damaged on the voyage ©f im
portation), and sold on account of the Insurance
Companies, at auction, at 9c., 10c., 11c., 12c., (Gents’
size) 25c., 28c., 30c.
A GREAT BARGAIN.
Also,
SUN UMBRELLAS, fine quality, at $1 50 each.
Also,
QUILTS, TABLE CLOTHS, LINENS, TOWELS,
Very Cheap.
Also.
GREAT BARGAINS IN SHAWLS.
STRIPED BROCHE SHAWLS fall wool) at SB, $3 50
(worth $5 50 and
STRIPED BROCHE ’SHAWLS, superior quality,
$4 60 to $6 (worth $7 50 to $10.)
FASHIONABLE GRENADINE SHAWLS, $3 50 each
(worth $5).
CHECKED WOOL SHAWLS, new designs, at $4 to $5.
BARGAINS RECEIVING DAILY FROM AUCTION AND
PRIVATE SALES.
W. K. PEYTON,
No. 274 BOWERY, near Houston street.
I N E WHITE GOODS.
CAMBRICS, JACONETS, NAINSOOKS,
SWISS and FRENCH MULtS,
MARSEILLES, DIMITY, Ac., Ac.,
AT AND UNDER MARKET PRICES.
A. T. STEWART & Co.,
BROADWAY AND TENTH ST.
OMESTIO SHIRTINGS and SHEET
INGS,
OF ALL THE STANDARD QUALITIES,
AT EXTREMELY LOW PRICES.
A. T. STEWART & Co.,
BROADWAY and TENTH ST.
SQUARE BROCHE SHAWLS,
a VERY SUPERIOR ARTICLE,
Ai prices ranging from $6 50 to $lO 00 each,
GREATLY BELOW THEIR VALUE.
A. T. STEWART & Co.,
BROADWAY and TENTH ST.
Bargains in silks._
NEW SPRING STYLES,
From 75 cents per yard and upward,
PURCHASED AT THE LATE LARGE AUCTION
SALE.
A. T. STEWART & Co.,
BROADWAY AND TENTH ST.
BRING SILKS.—
ROBES A BORDURE, CHENES,
MOIRE ANTIQUES—PLAIN AND FIGURED,
EXTRA QUALITY COLORED TAFFETAS,
NBW SHADES,
VERY HEAVY BLACK TAFFETAS,
THE LATEST NOVELTIES.
A. T. STEWART & Co.,
BROADWAY AND TENTH ST
GENTS’ FURNISHING DEPARTMENT.
PARIS TIES, SCARFS,
HANDKERCHIEFS,
SHIRT-FRONTS,
HOSIERY, GLOVES,
UNDER GARMENTS, CLOTHS,
CASSIMERES, VESTINGS, Ac.,
AT VERY ATTRACTIVE PRICES.
A. T. STEWART & Co.,
BROADWAY AND TENTH ST.
LACK THREAD LAGE SHAWLS,
POINT APPLIQUE DO. DO.,
FRENCH BREAKFAST SETTS,
NEW SHAPED CUFFS,
EMB. CORSAGES; TIES, Ac.,
Just Received.
A. T. STEWART & Co.,
BROADWAY AND TENTH ST.
Fashionable dress goods.
We will offer on
MONDAY, APRIL 20,
MOST ATTRACTIVE STOCK
OF
FASHIONABLE DRESS-GOODS
we have ever exhibited.
•«d at as Low Pricks
as in f»rm«r year**,
Having purchased largely at all the
GREAT AUCTION SALES
of the past week.
Ladies should not purchase without first examining our
stock.
W. K. PEYTON,
No. 274 BOWERY.
pLOAKS AND MAN TILL AS.
sprincFstyles
NOW - OPEN.
Ladies will find at our house as large and choice an as
sortment of styles as are to be found in the city, and at
very low prices.
W. K. PEYTON,
No. 274 BOWERY, near Houston strict,
DESIGNS IN
CLOAKS AND MANTILLAS,
BEAUTIFULLY EMBROIDERED OR BRAIDED,
AT TUB
METROPOLITAN CLOAK ROOMS,
No. 495 BROADWAY.
HENRY MOORq, Agent.
REMOVAL.-A CARD.-MRS. LYON
ISAACS, late of No. 5 Division street, this city, begs
to inform her friends and the public that she has removed
to No. 366 CANAL STREET, and is now ready to supply
the ladies of this city and the country with new pattern
Spring Bonnets. An extensive assortment ot tbe latest
fashions, including Mourning Millinery, on hand, at the
Fashionable Emporium, No. 366 CANAL STREET, oppo
site Wooster.
COPY OF A LETTER FROM P. T. BARNUM.
Barnum’s Museum, New York, April 13, 1863.
Madame Isaacs—l take great pleasure, at the request of
Miss Minnie Warren, to inform you that the bonnet which
you made for her last week is considered by herself and
friends the finest specimen of Millinery that they have
seen this season. The fit is perfection, and the blending of
colors, richness of material and artistic style, all that can
be desired. Miss Warren intends to give you all her future
orders and to recommend your establishment to her
friends. Truly yours, P. T. BARNUM.
ERKINS & BROTHER
WBOMtSAKB AND BET AIL DBALMBS IM
CARPETING,
OIL CLOTHS, MATTING,
STAIR RODS,
WINDOW SHADES, Ae.,
NO. H BOWERY, NEAR HESTER ST.,
•Dry CJnoO.
At kinzey’s,
WILL RE-OPEN
ON MONDAY, AT 10 A. M.
KINZEY’S
EIGHTH AVENUE
CHEAP STORE,
ENLARGED AND IMPROVED.
THE LARGEST EMBP.OIDERY
AND MILLINERY STORE
IN THE CITY.
GREAT BARGAINS
AT THE RE-OPENING.
$50,000 WORTH OF EMBROIDERIES, STRAW GOODS,
RIBBONS, FLOWERS, VELVETS,
SILKS, Ac.
10 000 Ladies’ Linen Handkerchiefs, 7c., Bc., 9c., 10c.
11,600 Ladies’ Linen Handkerchiefs, 11c ~ 12e. 15c.
2.000 Extra pure Linen Cambric, worth 50c., 25c.
2,500 Ladies’ fine Linen (colored bordered,) 18c.
3,000 Ladies’ all Linen Hemstitch, 25c , 28c., 3ic.
5,000 Ladies’ Extra fine Sheer Lawn, 12J4c.
2,000 Extra fine Needlework Handkerchiefs, 31c., 50e.
5 000 Gents’ Handkerchiefs, (all Linen,) 15c., 18c., 20c.
B,COO Gents’ Colored Bordered Handkerchiefs, 10c., 12c.,
16c.
6,000 Misses’ and Boys’ Handkerchiefs. 4c., sc.
EMBROIDERIES LESS THAN OLD PRICES.
FINE NEEDLEWORK FINE NEEDLEWORK
BANDED COLLARS, SETS, 50c.
NEW SHAPES 25c. EXTRA RICH
VERY FINE SET*, 75c., sl,
NEW STYLES, 31c., 38c., INFANTS’ WAISTS, 38c. to $3
1,500 Real Lace Collars, 50c., 76c., sl, $125.
5,C00 Needlework Bands,
4.5C0 Needlework Bands, 37c.. 50c., 63c.
3,000 Extra Fine Bands, 75c., sl, $l5O.
NEEDLEWORK EDGINGS AND INSERTIONS.
3,500 Gents’ Shirt Bosoms, all qualities, 12c. to 75c.
1,500 Colored Needlework Bands, 25c.. 31c.
I HAVE EVERY ARTICLE I ADVERTISE.
I SELL AT THE PRICES ADVERTISBD.
MILLINERY DEPARTMENT.
STRAW BONNETS, 12c., NEAPOLITANS
STRAW BONNETS, 25c., TUSCANS,
STRAW BONNETS. 37c., SPLIT STRAWS,
STRAW BONNETS, 50c., DUNSTABLES,
STRAW BONNETS, 56c., FANCY HAIR,
STRAW BONNETS. 63c., ROUGH AND READYS.
STRAW BONNETS, 75c., PEDAL BRAIDS,
STRAW BONNETS, 88c., 60BURGS,
STRAW BONNETS, sl, CHINA PEARLS,
STRAW BONNETS, $1 25, MILAN BRAIDS,
STRAW BONNETS, $1 50, FANCY STRAW:-?,
STRAW BONNETS, $1 7a, LEGHORN,
STRAW BONNETS. $2, SATIN BRAIDS,
WHITE AND COLORED BLOOMERS, 25c.
SHAKER BONNETS, BLOOMERS, 31c.,
25c., BLOOMERS, 37e.,
VERY BEST BLOOMERS, 53c.,
BONNET FRAMES, BLOOMERS, 63c.,
FASHIONABLE BLOOMERS, 75c ,
SHAPES, 20c., BLOOMERS, 88c.
BLOOMERS, sl,
BONNET AND LINING SILKS,
BONNET CRAPES, up,
BLOND LACES, all kinds, Ic. to 50c.
FLOWERS QF
EVERY DESCRIPTION.
10,000 Yards No. 5 Trimming Ribbons, fie.
lo.noo PoonctnibUODS, »C., IOC., 12C.. I6C.
8,000 Yards Bonnet Ribbons, 20c., 25c., 31c.
5,600 Yards Bonnet Ribbons, 37c., 44c., 53c.
2,500 Silk Belt Ribbons, 10c., 12c., 16c.
DRESS TRIMMINGS.
Fine Lisle Gloves. We. SPOOL SILKS,
Fine Lisle Gloves, 12c. 2 for 3c.
Fine Lisle Gloves, 15c. SKEIN SILKS,
Lisle Gauntlets, 15c. 4 for 3c.
Lisle Gauntlets, 25c.
Fine Glove Kid-make, 31c., 37c., 60c.
Best Needles, paper, 4c. Ladies’ Hose, s.
Linen Tapes, Ic., 2c. Ladles’ Hose, 15c.
Twilled Tapes, 2c , 3c. Ladies’ Hose, 18c.
Darning Cotton, 2 skeins, Ic. Ladies’ Hose, 20c.
Best Hooks and Eyes, cards, 2c. Iron Frames, 25c., 28c.
Fine Alpaca Braids, 2c. Balmoral Hose, 25c.
Spools, Machine Twist, 10c. Misses’ Hose, 6c., 12e.
Black Pins, Paper, 3e. Half Hose, 10c., 150.
SPOOL COTTONS. GOOD SEWING
6c. Dozen. COTTONS, Ic, spool.
20 000 Spools Excellent Cotton, 2c.
EXCELLENT LINEN FLOSS,
200 YARDS Spools, 2c.
SPOOL COTTONS, CROCHET COTTON,
4c. Spools, 4c.
COATES’
GENUINE 200 YARD SPOOL COTTONS, 6c.
25,000 SPOOLS 10,000 PIECES
COTTON, 200 YARDS, WORSTED SKIRT
EQUAL TO BRAIDS.
CLARK’S, 4)< YARD PIECES,
BROOKS’. THREE CENTS.
ORR’S AND McNAUGHT’S, OLD BROWN
OR WILLAMAN’HC, WINDSOR SOAP,
SIX CENTS. SIX CENTS.
1,500 Bottles Lobin's Extracts, 10c.
Best French Working Cottons, 2c.
Best French Colored Working Cottons, 2c.
LOTS OF GOODS OPENING
KROM AUCTION EVERY DAY.
FINE PEARL FANCY GOODS,
SHIRT BUTTONS. , OF EVERY
4c., 5c., 6c. DOZEN. DESCRIPTION.
MILLINERS SUPPLIED WITH
CUT LENGTHS
AT LESS THAN JOBBERS’ PRICES.
500 LOTS OF NEW GOODS ON MONDAY.
WM. KINZEY’S,
Nos. 221 and 223 EIGHTH AVENUE,
BETWEEN 218 t AND 22d STREETS.
TLT OURNING GOODS!
MOURNING GOODS ! 1
ALL THE
LATEST PARISIAN STYLES
or
MOURNING MILLINERY.
Also,
CLOAKS, MANTILLAS, Ac., Ac., Ac.,
READY-MADE and TO ORDER.
M. & A. MYERS & Co.,
No. 623 BROADWAY.
T ADIES’ and CHILDREN’S DEPART-
MENT.
Robes de Cbambre, Under-Garments, Ac., Ac.-, ready
made and made to order.
LORD TAYLOR,
Nos. 461 to 467 BROADWAY*
LACES and EMBROIDERIES—
A great variety of new designs, just received.
LVKD <& TAYLOIt,
Nes. 461 to 467 BROADWAY,
Nos. 255 to 261 GRAND STREET,
Nos. 47 and 49 CATHARINE ST.
gPRING MANTILLAS AND CLOAKS.
A full assortment of latest Paris Shapes now ready.
LORD & TAYLOR,
Nos. 461 to 407 BROADWAY,
Nos. 255 to 261 GRAND STREET,
Nos. 47 and 40 CATHARINE ST.
gPR IN G DRESS GOODS
IN GREAT VARIETY’, including a fine assortment of
GRENADINES, BAREGES, ORGANDIES, LAWNS, PER;
CALES, POPLINS, MOZAMBIQUES, &c., &c.
LORD & TAYLOR,
Nos. 461 to 407 BROADWAY.
Nos. 255 to 261 GRAND STREET.
Nos. 47 and 49 CATHARINE ST.
J3LAIN AND FANCY SILKS.
CHECKS, STRIPES, PLAIDS, PLAIN, BROCADES,
MOIRE ANTIQUES, and every variety ot Rich Paris Silks
for Ladies’ wear—including several choice lots received
PER RECENT STEAMERS.
LORD & TAYLOR,
Nos. 461 to 467 BROADWAY,
Nos. 256 to 261 GRAND STREET,
Nos. 47 and 49 CATHARINE ST.
I fgaaiMßfe I —~~i w—Mja'
j MILLINERY.
Attention is requested to this new department at
LORD & TAYLOR’S,
Nos. 461 to 467 BROADWAY,
READY MADE or TO MEASURE,
BIX FOR TWELVE DOLLARS—A Good Shirt. •
SIX FOR FIFTEEN DOLLARS—A Fine Shirt
SIX FOR EIGHTRKN DOr.I.ARS—A Very Fine Shirt.
SIX FOR TWENTY ONE DOLLARS—The Very Best
Shirt.
MADE FROM NEW YORK MILLS MUSLIN,
And Fine Linen Bosoms, and a perfect fit warranted.
LINEN SHIRTS.
SIX FOR TWENTY-ONE DOLLARS.
SIX FOB TWENTY-FOUR DOLLARS.
SIX FOR TWENTY-SEVEN DOLLARS.
Made from Richardson's well-known Family Linen.
FURNISHING GOODS.
ENGLISH SILK SCARFS,
THE LARGEST ASSORTMENT IN NEW YORK,
EROM 50c. TO »3 EACH.
S. VV. H. WARD, EROM LONDON,
No. 387 BROADWAY,
Bet White and Walker sts.
THE TRADE SUPPLIED.
CHEAPEST SHIRT STORE IN THE
UNITED STATES.
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DOLLARS.
SIX SHIRTS made of Wamsutta or Wouregan Muslin,
which is equal in wear to New York Mills Muslin.
SIX FOR sl4 00, and SIX FOR sls 00.
SIX New York Mills Muslin SHIRTS, with extra fine
Linen Boroms and Wristbands (best Shirt made), for $lB 00.
This is cheaper by $0 00 per dozen than any other house.
MWM> „ Blwaw
jlhy
ATTRASSES,
FEATHERS,
BEDDING.
THE OLDEST ESTABLISHMENT IN THE CITY.
WILLARD'S,
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HUDSON STREET.
The best and cheapest place to buy Hair, Jlusk, Moss
and Spring Mattresses, Feather Beds, Bolsters and Pillows
of every variety ; Comforters, Blankets, Quilts, Sheets.
I’il’ow Cases. Also, Bedsteads of all kinds, (both wood and
iron,) Cots, Ac. All goods sold at this establishment
are warranted as represented. We do not sell an inferior
or poorly made article for a good one.
CARPETS!
AT PRICES REDUCED !
TAPESTRY BRUSSELS CARPETS.
EXTRA THREE-PLY CARPETS.
SUPERFINE INGRAIN CARPETS.
COMMON INGRAIN CARPETS.
CHECKED and PLAIN MATTING.
STAIR CARPETS, Ac.
FLOOR OIL CLOTHS—ALL WIDTHS.
NEW STYLE BRUSSELS CARPETING, at 9s. and Ws.
per yard.
J. HYATT,
Nos. 3 and 15 COOPER INSTITUTE, near Bth st;
PARIS MILLINERY.—MRS. W. SlM
mons desires to inform her customers and the la
dies of New York and vicinity, that her Show Rooms are
now open, with a large stock of PARIS MILLINERY, of
the latest styles and of the finest fabrics, together with a
good assortment of Domestic Manufacture. Also STRAW
GOODS, consisting of Leghorn Bonnets, Dunstable. Split
Straw, Peddle Braid, and a great variety of Fancy Straw
Bonnets at the lowest cash prices
MRS. WM. SIMMONS,
No. 637 Broadway, N. Y.
ESTABLISHED TWENTY YEARS.
HIRAM ANDERSON.
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BOWERY.
ELEGANT SPRING CARPETS-
From Crossley A Sons.
ENGLISH MEDALLION CARPETS,
With Bordens.
CHURCH CARPETS, ROYAL VELVETS,
OFFICE CARPETS.
FRAME ENGLISH BRUSSELS,
ENGLISH VELVETS,
CROSSLEY’S BRUSSELS,
DAMASK AND TILE
FLOOR OIL CLOTHS,
An Elegant Article.
HIRAM ANDERSON.
No. 99 BOWERY.
LOWELL THREE-PLY and INGRAIN CARPETS,
At Low Prices!
20,000 YARDS INGRAIN CARPETINGS,
3s. and 4a. per Yard.
RUGS, MATS, MATTING. WINDOW SHADES, TABLE
and PIANO COVERS, at Low Prices.
Buyers of English Carpeting and other goods will find it
to their interest to examine the enormous Stock dis
played in
TEN SPACIOUS SALES ROOMS.
UPHOLSTERY EXECUTED BY EXPERIENCED
WORKMEN.
HOTELS, SHIPS, OFFICES, CHURCHES,
and
PUBLIC BUILDINGS FURNISHED
at the shortest notice.
HIRAM ANDERSON,
w No. 99 BOWERY.
A cA D E M**Y OF MV SIC.
jfX ITALIAN OPERA.
DIRECTORMAX MARBTZBK.
TO-MORROW (Monday) EVENING, April 20,
TWENTY-FIRST OPERA NIGHT.
POSITIVELY CLOSING NIGHT OF THE SEASON.
BENEFIT OF SIGNOR MAZZOLENI,
When will be given Verdi’s Opera,
UN BALLO IN MASCHERA,
With the following magnificent distribution:
Amelia Mme. GUERRABELLA
Oscar Mlle. ORTOLANI BRIGNOLI
Ulrica Mlle. SULZER
Count Richard Signor MAZZOLENI
ReinhartSignor BELLINI
Samuel Signor COLLETTI
TourHERR MULLER
Sylvan Signor Lancioni | Judge Signor Rubio
Conductor..MAX MABETZEK.
After which will be presented, for the first and only
time, an entirely new scene, entitled
TH B - G ARI BALDI AN ,
which will be sung by
Sig. MAZZOLENI,
IN FULL GARIBALDIAN COSTUME.
. NOTICE.—This scene was written expressly for Signor
Muurrolcni. hv _ _
MAESTRO FASANI.
NOTICE.—On this occasion the usual prices of admission
will be retained, viz : General Admission to Parquet and
Balcony, $1: Secured Seats, 50c. extra; Family Circle,
50c.; Amphitheatre, 25c.
T AURA KEENE’S THEATRE.
MONDAY EVENING, APRIL 20, 1863.
Third night of the powerful drains, by D<on Boutwr
cxuLT, with all the original music by Thomas Baker, en
titled
THE COLLEEN BAWN;
OR,
3 HE BRIDES OF GARRYOWEN.
Deny Mann Mr. Wheatleigh
Hardreea Cregan; Daly
Kyrle DalyLevick
Mvles Na CoppaleenC. Walcot, Jun.
Father Tom Peters
Corrigan .Stoddart
ANNE CHUTE, (her original character)
Miss LAURA KEENE
Eily O’ConnorMiss lone Burke
Mrs CreganMrs. Brougham Robertson
ShelahMr. Tyrrell
To conclude with (first time here) the splendid Farce
of the
JOLLY JACK TARS.
FANNY TRUNNIONMiss LAURA KEENE
Betsy Bodkin, with song of
“MY LOVE HE WAS A SAI LURE BOY.”
Miss lone Burke
Other eharaaters by the Company.
NIBLO’S GARDEN.—
Lessee and Manager Wm. Wheatley.
MONDAY EVENING, APRIL 20,
•WILL BE PRESENTED FOR THE FIRST TIME,
AURORA FLOYD; AURORA FLOYD;
AURORA FLOYD; AURORA FLOYD:
OR, SHADOW OF A LIFE.
OR, SHADOW OF A LIFE.
A new and powerful drama of original construction, in
five acts, written expressly for
MATILDA HERON,
And founded on Miss Braddon’s celebrated novel of the
same name.
Every care has boon taken to produce this beautiful
play, with regard to SCENERY APPOINTMENTS, in a
way worthy the reputation of this establishment.
THE CAST,
In addition to the excellent Company attached to this
theatre, will comprise ADDITIONAL ARTISTES, en
gaged to lender the many difficult roles in as perfect a
manner as possible.
Aurora FIoydMATILDA HERON
Steve Haigravos, the softy,(his first
appearance Mr. Geo. Jamison
John Melish (a Yorkshire Squire).. .Mr. L. R. Shewell
Archibald Floyd (a London Banker). .Mr. C. Kingsland
Captain Talbot BulstrodeMr. J. W. Collier
Lientenant MaklenMr. J. W. Blaisdell
Mat Harrison Mr. Harry Pierson
James ConyersMr. Frank Mordaunt
Lucy Floyd (Aurora’s cousin)Mrs. Geo. Jordan
Mrs. Powell Miss Mary Wells
Mrs. Alexander Floyd (Aunt to AurorakMrs. J. R. Scott
Act I—FIRST GLOOM OF THE SHADOW.
Act II—THE DEEP’NING OF THE SHADOW.
Act III—LIGHTS AND SHADOWS.
Act IV—UTTER DARKNESS.
Act V—HOPE’S SUNSHINE DRIVES THE SHADOW
FROM THE PATH
SEATS SECURED SIX DAYS IN ADVANCE.
Doors open at 7; to commence at 7%.
A L L A C K’S.-
BEGINS AT EIGHT.
MONDAY,
EIGHTH NIGHT of /
MY NOBLE SON -1 N-L AW,
Which has attracted a succession of the most
densely-crowded audiences ever assembled at this estab
lishment. will be again given with its unequaled Soenery,
magnificent Appointments, and great Original Cast.
TUKSDAY.
THE FINE OLD ENGLISH GENTLEMAN
AND
AMERICANS IN PARIS.
WEDNESDAY,
MY NOBLE SON-IN-LAW.
THURSDAY,
FOLLIES OF A NIGHT,
AND
SWEETHEARTS AND WIVES.
FRIDAY,
MY NOBLE SON-IN LAW,
SATURDAY,
MASKS AND PaCES.
EW BOWERY THEATRE.—
Sole Proprietor».Mr. J. W. Limas*.
MONDAY EVENING? APRIL 20th, 1863,
TWO ENTIRE NEW DRAMAS.
First night of the new French Drama entitled
A LIFE’S REVENGE ;
OR,
TWO LOVES FOR ONE HEART.
Mr. G. C. BONIFACEas.FOURNICHET
Mrs. W. G. JONESas.. ELOISE DE MONTFORT
Mr. GEO. BROOKES, Mr. J. NUNAN,
Mr. W. HARDEN,
And the Entire Company.
First Time of the Patriotic Drama entitled
THE SISTERS OF SWITZERLAND.
Mrs. W. G. Jones/ as the qkfAra
Miss Hathaway) as the bisters
The Farce of
BONIFACE IN A FIX.
HE NEW IDEA.
THE NEW IDEA.
No. 485 BROADWAY.
No. 485 BROADWAY.
MONDAY, first appearance of
MARIETTA ZANFRETTA,
MARIETTA ZaNFRETTA,
* MARIETTA ZANFRETTA,
MARIETTA ZANFRETTA,
The unrivaled
TIGHT ROPE DANCER,
tight-rope dancer,
Performing the most difficult feats without the aid ol
BALANCE POLE,
BALANCE POLE.
First appearance of the great
A. M HERNANDEZ,
A. M. HERNANDEZ,
A. M. HERNANDEZ,
A. M. HERNANDEZ,
the rcaowncd Fantomimist, in his wonderful act of the
DANCING MASTER,
DANCING MASTER,
And the whole of the large and talented company at
tached to this establishment-
Miss ALLINSON, GUSTAVUS GEARY,
Mlle. HELENE, Mons. FOUCHE,
Mlle. WHELPLEY, W. WENTWORTH,
W. A. WRAY, W. HERMAN,
G. RAINOR. HENRY PERCY,
AND TWENTY OTHERS EVERY NIGHT.
Nwjo.—Ccwmeßce At 7X; UHBinafce At 1O?4.
SP^ : S ) ?S£ t,IMENTARY CONCERT
° n Which
v ... , MADAME MARIA ABBOTT,
the beautiful and Soprano.
the highly popular and favorite Baritone.
HERR SCHREIBER,
Gie oWorld-renowned solo performer on the Cornet-a
--' HERR DREWES, ‘
the Solo Clarionettist of the Havana Opera Company:
w,th tbe ,nll an(l efficient BAND OF THE SEvI
? T ’ Under the able direction of PROFES
SUK GKArULLA.
Tickets 50 cents. To be had at the principal hotels and
musicstercs.ar.dat the following places: P. Braisted’s
No. 14 Fourth avenue ; Brady s Gymnasium, No. 20 St 2
Mnrk s place ; and at the Seventh Regiment Armory.
Doors open at 7. Concei tto commence at 8.
JRVIN G_ H A L X .
GOTTSCHALK’S LAST GRAND CONCERT,
MONDAY F.VENINC, APRIL 20rH,
on which occasion a number of
. DISTINGUISHED ARTISTS
will assist Mr.
Reserved Seats, 50 cents extra.
For sale at the Music Stores, and at Irving Hall
Doors open at 7 o’clock. Commencing at 8 o’clocK.
IRVING HALL.--MISS CORNELIA
DINGLEY, respectfully announces her
GRAND CONCERT,
W hich will take place on
FRIDAY EVENING, APRIL 24th,
Assisted by the following artists.
Mrs. JENNY KEMPTON, Mr. WM. CASTLE
Mr. S. C. CAMPBELL, Mr. THEO THOMAS
Mr T I F ? A ?^ GIL P E S' .e Signor ABELLA AS ’
Tickets, 50 cents—Reserved Seats, 50 cents extra.
Theatre francais-niblo’s con
cert SALOON.
TUESDAY EVENING. APRIL 21, 1863-NOS INTIMES.
(Original ot Besom Friends.)* Come ’ie in four acts by M.
Victonene Sardon Doors open at
7>< precisely. THURSDAY, APRIL 23—EXTRA PER
FORMANCE. BENEFIT OF M. PAUL JUIGUET. LES
MEMOIRES DU DIABLE. Comedie, with songs in three
?^’T b /ao L y< rgo , a « nd ,, Vcrmont - 011 this occasion Mme.
kindly volunteered to assist. SATUR
-25, LE -VOYAGE DE MONSIEUR PERRI
CHON. Office for Subscriptions and Reserved Seats, H.
Dardonville, No. 623 Broadway.
FOX’S OLD BOWERY
THIRD WEEK
OF
MR. G . L . FOX,
COMEDIAN. PaNTOMIMIST and
Monsieur GIANT: *
JACKSON HAINES. THE CHAMPION SKATER.
LAST WEEK
OF ■
THE PANTOMIME.
MONDAY and TUESDAY EV&NINGe, April 20th, and 21st.
The beautiiul new drama, (first time,)
THE CONSCRIPT ;
OR
THE SOLDIER’S BRIDE.
Peter Pontoon Mr. G L Fox
Phillipe Marcel Mr. J. B. Studley
St. Louis (his first appearance)Mr. J. Flood
Constance Miss R. Denvil
MerialMiss Fanny Heiring
JACK AND THE BEAN STALK!
Happy-go-LuckyMr. G. L. Fox
EwaliowallupMonsieur Bihin
The Champion Skater—Jack«on Haines,
Columbine(with dances)Miss Louise Browne
THE FRENCH SPY.
The French Spy Miss Fanny Hewing
Tony Bavdrd Mr. C. K. Fox
FOX’S OLD BOWERY THEATRE
BENEFIT OF Miss FaNNY HERRING,
FRIDAY EVENING, APRIL 24,
When will be presented
A MOST ATTRACTIVE BILL.
Comprising
COMEDY, PANTOMIME,
BURLESQUE and DRAMA,
SINGING and DANCING.
Mr. G. L. FOX,
MONSIEUR BIHIN.
JACKSON HAINES,
J. B. STUDLEY,
Miss R. DEN’VIU.
THE WHOLE OF THE TALENTED COMPANY.
MISS FANNY HERRING
IN TWELVE DIFFERENT CHARACTERS.
Box Book Now Open.
JgARNUM’S AMERICAN MUSEUM.—
A NEW AND SPLENDID DRAMA,
entitled
THE DARK CLOUD,
Now being acted at the St. Janies Theatre, London, with
immense success, will be produced,
FOR THE FIRST TIME IN AMERICA,
With New Scenery, Properties, Costumes, Ac., Ac.,
EVERY AFTERNOON, at 3 o’clock, and
EVERY EVENING,
At each representation it will be succeeded by
THE LAUGHTER PROVOKING FARCE, '
LOVE IN ALL CORNERS,
The characters in each sustained by
THE BEST ARTISTIC TALENT IN AMERICA.
LAST WEEK OF Mr. HARRISON,
Comic Impromptu Singer.
In addition to these Splendid Dramatic Attractions.-
PETITE MINNIE WARREN,
The real Empress of Beauty, and the redoubtable
COMMODORE NUTT, i’HE $30,000 NUTT,
Will be exhibited at each performance, besides
APPEARING AT ALL HOURS DAY AND EVENING,
On the platform in the main hall of the Museum.
THE BEARDED LADY,
A Beautiful and Accomplished Lady, with
A BEARD LIKE A GENTLEMAN.
LAST WEEK
OF
MAST. HENDERSHOT, THE DRUMMER BOY.
ALBINO FAMILY, SEA-LION. BEAR SAMSON, LIV
ING MONSTER SNAKES. HAPPY FAMILY, LIVING
BEAL, AQUARIA, WAX FIGURES, Ac.
GREAT NATIONAL DOG SHOW at the Mnsemn, com
mencing April 27.
GREAT NATIONAL BABY SHOW, commencing May
11. Prizes, $5,000.
Those wishing to exhibit should secure circulars and cer
tificates at an early day.’
Admission, 25 cents- Children under 10, 15 cents.
BRYANTS’ MINSTRELS,.
MECHANICS’ HALL. No. 472 BROADWAY.
MONDAY, April 20th, and every night during the week.
CROWDED HOUSES. IMMENSE SUCCESS OF
THIS JtSXKMPT SHAKERS.
THE PERFECT CURES. THE PERFECT CURBS
THE PERFECT CURES. THE PERFECT CURES*
THE PERFECT CURES. THE PE RFECT CURES
THE PERFECT CURES. THE PERFECT CURES.
Exempt Shakers, Ten in Number, from New Hampshire,
MR. S. C. CAMPBELL,
The popular vocalist, in his pleasing Ballads, Melodies, Ac,
ROLLIN HOWARD in his great part, NORMA.
LES MISERABLES.
Jean ValjeanMr. Griffin I JanertDan Bryant
SALLY, COME UP. CRUELTY TO JOHNNY.
JEEMES THE POET.
Funny JinsDan Bryant | Slim Jim Dave Reed.
NOTICE—CHANGE OF TIME.
Doors open at 7 ; commence at 8. Tickets 25 cents.
OOD’S MINSTREL HALL.
No. 514 BROADWAY, 514,
OPPOSITE THE ST. NICHOLAS HOTEL.
HENRY WOODSoIe Proprietor and Manager.
IMMENSE SUCCESS ! GLORIOUS TRIUMPH 1T
REPETITION of
THE GREAT CHALLENGE PROGRAMME,
Received nightly by
CROWDED HOUSES,
WITH SCREAMS OF LAUGHTER.
MONDAY, April 20th, and every evening during the week.-
WOOD’S MINSTRELS.
Charley Fox, Nelse Seymour, Frank Brower, Cool Whiter
Ileury, Lockwood, Glenn, Schwicardi, Isaacs Brothers,
Garatagui, Haslem, Leis, Lewis, Ac., as
DAMON AND PYTHIAS, THE FOUR LOVERS,
BLIND MICE, TALENT APPRECIATED,
R. R. E. : or, TOO FAST FOR SAFETY,
AFRICAN COUSINS, SONGS, DANCES; Ac.
Doors open at 7; commence 8 o’clock. Tickets, 25 cents.
QRAND BILLIARD MATCH.
BETWEEN
DUDLEY KAVANAGH
AND
WILLIAM GOLDTHWAIT,
For the sum of
SI,OOOI
AT IRVING HALL,
On THURSDAY EVENING, April 23, 1863.
The game to be 1500 points, caroms, on a Phelan tabic
The Hall will be arranged with Elevated Seats, so that
aR will be able to see the play.
NO RESERVED SEATS. TICKETS ONE DOLLAR.
To be had at the. door on the evening of the match, and
at the principal Billiard Rooms.
FLAY TO COMMENCE AT EIGHT O’CLOCK.
ATIONAL ACADEMY OF DESIGN.
THE THIRTY-EIGHTH ANNUAL EXHIBITION of.J
the National Academy of Design, consisting of Original
Works by Living Artists is NOW OPEN, for the Season, at
the Galleries, No. 625 BROADWAY.
Season Tickets, 50 cents. Single Admission, 25 cents.
T. ADDISON RICHARDS,
Corresponding Secretary, N. A.
HEA TR E GOE RS i
THEATRE GOERS !
THEATRE GOERS 1 I
READ TBE
DEBUT
OF
“KATE VAUGH,”
In DAY’S
SENSATION NOVELETTE
OF THAT NAME.
SECOND THOUSAND.
Sent free by mall on receipt of TEN CENTS—IO for
cents, oy
CHAS. HENRY DAY,
The Author-Publisher, New Haven, Conn.
A MOST EXTRAORDINARY AND
VALUABLE BOOK OF RECIPES, SECRETS
WONDERS, MYSTERIES AND DISCOVERIES, just oat.
How to Make Money, and Get Rich ; or. Secrets Worth
Knowing. Contents: How to Make Money. How to Win
the Affections of the Male or Female Sex. Risceli’s Cu
rious Mystery. Fascination. Cresiga’s Secret. Guide to
Beauty. A True Marriage Guide. Secret Arts. Business
Secrets. Senseology, with One Hundred Rare and Valua
ble Money-Making Recipe#, offering numerous of
EMPLOYMENT AND WEALTH.
This curious, entertaining and valuable Book sent, post
gaid, to any address for 25 cents. Address, BENNS A;
ROWN, Publishers, City of New York.
Herald of health,
FOR APRIL.
CON TEN TS :
FAGM FACET
Rambling Reminiscen- Transatlantic Medical
ces 137 Studentsl6l
Diptheria and Swind... 142 Consumption in Connec-
Thc New Gymnastics... 144 ticut 1621
Live Thoughts Past and Was it Death, or Was it
Present 145 Doctors? 1621
A Voice from Across tbe Quinine and Irishmen.. 162 J
Water 147 Progress on the Prairies 169
Bulwer’s Letter on Wa- Health Education for
ture-Cure 149 Clergymen 170
Baltimore Health Asso- Dietetic Reform 173
ciation 155 Advice to Ladies 174
Curses Loud and Deep.. 157 Pork and Pie
Woman’s Medical Col- Decay of Teethl7G
legel6o
And about twenty other articles.
TTNION DIME”S AVI NG SB AN K,
I J No. 420 CANAL ST., CORNER OF ' ARI .K,
OPEN DAILY 1 rom 10 A. M. r« and Irom sto 7 P M.
RIX PER CENT INTEREST allowed on sums of sow auu
under, and FIVE PER CENT on larger sums.
Mnnev denositcd on or before Annl 2<)th, xcxll bear
Anli AnLviS EDER V. HAUGIIWOUT, President.
from w HN MoLEAN, / ... Prtlsidpntj .
WM. S. WHITLOCK, ) v * ce 1 indents.
Gaednfk S. Chapin, Secretary.
TTY ASSEMBLY ROOMS.—
These magnificent rooms, the finest in Ameri- si
ea, are NOW OPEN FOR THE SEASON. Ball
Committees may secure nights on very favorable
terms by applying at once. The bouse has been reno- LuiaA
vated and decorated anew, and avery effort will be made
by U.» nuKMWtW glv.run

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